Have you ever tried and failed to break a habit? If so, was it a "good habit" or a "bad habit?" Yes, this is a bit of a trick question. Why? Well, there really is no such thing as a good or bad habit. We have habits. Period.
Whether these habits are labeled good or bad has no relevance. A habit is just a repeated behavior. The habit may end up with positive or negative results depending on the behavior.
Habits are the end result of what is known as "classical conditioning" and first became known in the 1890s by a Russian physiologist who was named Ivan Pavlov. You may have heard of him or the study of Pavlov's Dogs.
Without going into a long dissertation, he observed that salivation in dogs was a response to being fed. He found that his dogs would begin to salivate whenever he entered the room, even when he was not bringing them food.
It takes an equal amount of time and effort to create any habit. It's just a matter of learned behavior. Doesn't it make sense, therefore, that if you do not like the outcome of a result, change the result by changing the behavior.
Can it really be that simple?
Yeah, it can. Someone said that it takes 21 days to create a habit. It stands to reason than that it should take 21 days to break a habit. Now, no one said there is no gain without a certain amount of pain. But, if you are serious about breaking a habit or creating a new one, it can be done.
How can we do that?
Glad you asked. You can begin by realizing that it took a system to create the habit therefore it will take a system to undo or create a new one. What, does it sound too simple? Again, It really can be just that simple.
But, it helps to have a roadmap. And you are lucky to be in the right place at the right time. We have just the tool to do the job. It's our handy guide called, "Hack Good & Bad Habits."
What you will learn . . .
- Learn how to recognize and define your habits..
- Find out how to get the most out of your habits..
- Discover how to identify and